ABC's latest thriller How To Get Away With Murder mid-season finale will air today, November 20th at 10 pm.
The ninth episode is titled, "Kill Me, Kill Me, Kill Me" which will finally reveal who killed Sam.
According to the episode synopsis: "It's the evening of the bonfire and we finally see what exactly happened on the night of Sam's death."
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The show stars the Academy Award nominee Viola Davis as Annalise Keating, a criminal law professor who recruits five of her best law students to work for her firm. Amid all the cases, things take a drastic turn after all of them are caught up in a murder trial.
The eighth episode of the show titled 'He Has A Wife' shocked the fans when Bonnie's romantic linkup with Sam was revealed.
"At this point, everyone has a theory on who did it," Katie Findlay, who plays drug dealer Rebecca told Tvline.
"So, I don't think it would be possible for the guilty party to be a total surprise that no one has thought of ever. But how everything goes down, that's another story. We were all gasping at the table read," she added.
Another report in Tvline suggested that the scene in Episode 7 where Wesley Gibbins tells Rebecca that his mother committed suicide when he was only 12 is very important to the plot.
Series creator Peter Nowalk teased that viewers should "definitely pay attention to" that tidbit of background information.
"That was a big bomb. It was buried in a bunch of information that was not significant, and it explains a lot of Wes' behavior; it explains that he has a deep sadness, a loneliness. It maybe explains a little of his 'damsel-in-distress-rescue syndrome,' too," continued Nowalk.
"It's a question: 'How did [Wes' mother] kill herself? Why did she kill herself? What happened to Wes after that? And how did that impact who he was?' What happens to us as children completely determines our psychology and our behavior after that. [That death], basically, blew apart his life."
Nowalk also hinted that even though Wes doesn't come from the "shark-feeding" upper-class world inhabited by most of his Middleton University cohorts, he's actually "much stronger than people think at first glance. Wes has been through things that are worse than any of [his Keating Five counterparts]. He knows how to shut down his emotions in the dramatic events of Murder Night."